Just Released: State Guide to Building Online School Report Cards

Collaborative Communications Group is honored to partner with the Council of Chief State School Officers, Data Quality Campaign, the Foundation for Excellence in Education, Learning Heroes, and the National PTA to develop a State Guide to Building Online School Report Cards. Collaborative believes that education data is a transformative, powerful lever for initiating policy and fostering engagement, and we are thrilled to share this resource with the field.

Dear Friend,

We are proud to announce the release of a State Guide to Building Online School Report Cards – a 12-month, step-by-step timeline and guide outlining the process for states to develop a next-generation report card under the Every Student Succeeds Act (ESSA).

This new guide, co-created by our organizations – Council for Chief State School Officers (CCSSO), Collaborative Communications Group, Data Quality Campaign, ExcelinEd, Learning Heroes and National PTA – helps states break down the process for creating report cards that are easy for parents and the public to access and understand.

We hope this guide will be a valuable resource as states begin coordinating with data experts, designers, developers, policy and communications experts, parents and community stakeholders to develop accessible and high-quality report cards.

Please share this resource with your networks, and let us know if we can offer any additional support.


Chris Minnich, Executive Director, CCSSO

Katherine Hunt, Senior Vice President, Collaborative Communications Group

 Aimee Guidera, President & CEO, Data Quality Campaign

Patricia Levesque, CEO, ExcelinEd

Bibb Hubbard, Founder & President, Learning Heroes

Laura M. Bay, President, National PTA


View Guide

Former U.S. Department of Education Official Joseph Walsh Joins Collaborative Communications

Joe Walsh named Senior Vice President for Innovation at the education-focused strategic communications firm

Washington, D.C. – Collaborative Communications, the nation’s premier communications firm focused solely on education and learning, announced today that Joseph Walsh, who most recently served as Deputy Assistant Secretary of Education for State and Local Engagement in the Office of Communication and Outreach, has joined the firm as Senior Vice President for Innovation.

“Joe’s wealth of experience and industry knowledge has already made him a key addition to the Collaborative team and network,” said Kris Kurtenbach, founding partner. “We view his appointment as a sign of our commitment to being the leading communications firm in the education space. Our dedication to finding innovative solutions to education and workforce issues, coupled with an increasing demand from our clients and network to understand how to best navigate the evolving policy landscape of ESSA, led us to look for an addition to our team who will fit in with our ethos of innovation and exceptional service. And we are fortunate to find someone of Joe’s caliber to fulfill this role. I’m confident that Joe will play a key role in providing and implementing high-quality communications and strategy solutions for our clients.”

Walsh is a communications and political strategist and adviser with senior leadership experience at the national, state and local levels. As Deputy Assistant Secretary of Education, Walsh was an adviser to Secretary Arne Duncan on political and strategic communications issues, helped develop the Department’s communication strategy and led their engagement efforts with governors, mayors, legislators, chief state school officers and with the advocacy community.

“Collaborative has worked for more than 15 years with leaders in the education community to improve outcomes for all students,” said Walsh. “I’m excited to join the great team at Collaborative, and look forward to what’s next as a firm and in our work in education and learning.”

Walsh has worked at the intersection of policy, politics and communications throughout his career, in senior leadership roles in government and as a consultant leading political campaigns and issue advocacy efforts. Before joining the Obama Administration, he was Deputy Director, U.S. Policy and Advocacy at the Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation, leading teams working to help build the public and political will to support the Foundation’s efforts to improve educational outcomes in the United States. He served as a member of Washington, D.C., Mayor Adrian Fenty’s cabinet as Director of the Department of Employment Services, and in Massachusetts Gov. Deval Patrick’s administration as Director of Policy and Planning at the state’s Executive Office of Labor and Workforce Development. Under President Bill Clinton, Walsh was education director of the President’s Commission on White House Fellowships. He began his career in civic education teaching government, history and civic engagement to high school students at the Close Up Foundation.

About Collaborative
Collaborative Communications Group, Inc. is the nation’s premier communications firm focused solely on education and learning.We are dedicated to improving learning systems, in and out of school, for students and adults, through better communications, collaboration and engagement.

The Gap Between Graduation and College and Career Readiness

Here, at Collaborative, we live on a steady diet of education news, research, opinion and conversation. Whether it be a tweet, a commentary or a policy paper, if it’s about teaching and learning, in or out of school, we are reading, watching and listening.

In my new blog series #TalkAbtEd I’ll highlight some of the trends, stories and reports that folks at Collaborative are thinking and talking about. From the inspirational (see, for example, NPR’s wonderful “50 Great Teachers” series) to the nitty-gritty of education data (NCES’s Digest of Education Statistics, anyone?), this series will run the gamut to discuss what’s new and important in the education conversation.

This week’s post looks at the recently released National Assessment of Educational Progress (NAEP) data and the ongoing national conversation about college and career readiness. So, then, off we go!

By Ian Hickox, Associate, Content Development

Earlier this school year, the Department of Education shared the wonderful news that high school graduation rates in the U.S. reached an all-time high of 82 percent. Such progress is, in part, a testament to the great work on the parts of teachers, school leaders, policymakers, and students themselves, to improve academic outcomes in our schools and communities. Yet, though improved graduation rates are certainly cause for celebration, the latest NAEP data offer a sobering reminder that the 82 percent graduation rate does not represent an unalloyed success.

NAEP, which is given to high school seniors and tests what they know and can do in the areas of math and reading, is among the most useful national measures of student achievement that we have. The latest results show that in 2015, math scores dropped one percentage point and reading scores remained the same since 2013, when the test was last administered. These numbers, in and of themselves, are not all that newsworthy. But when you consider the NAEP results in the context of student college and career readiness, the implications are much more striking.

In fact, what the latest NAEP results show is that over 60 percent of high school seniors are not prepared for college or career success, unchanged since 2013. This stagnation, on its own, is noteworthy because it points to the fact that, on the whole, widespread efforts to improve college and career readiness are not making enough of an impact. Troublingly, it also suggests that despite record high graduation rates, many students are finishing high school with diminished prospects for their futures, and that this pool of underprepared graduates is growing every year.

Moreover, it’s not just NAEP scores that point to the alarming gap between graduation rates and the number of students who are actually ready to take the next step when they graduate. A recently released report from The Education Trust presents findings of an analysis of high school transcripts from across the country that show that 47 percent of high school graduates in 2013 completed neither a college- nor career-ready sequence of courses.

To be sure, a diploma is a vital credential for future success. But high school graduates who are not college and career ready face a much more difficult path forward, with many fewer opportunities ahead of them. And as we approach the end of another school year, after which yet another class of seniors will chart its course forward, the ongoing conversation about college and career readiness is fundamental to improving outcomes for all students in this country. Anymore, high school graduation is an important waypoint, but not a destination unto itself.

Education Writers Association: Lessons Learned

My blog series — #PitchTips — kicks off today. And for my first blog I’m bringing you a recap of what our team learned from attending a recent conference for education media. Hoping this will help improve your practice. ~ Devin

By Devin Boyle, Director of Media Relations

Two weeks ago I joined education reporters from across the country in Boston for the Education Writers Association Conference to talk edu story angles, edu policy, edu politics, and—on an unrelated note—the Red Sox v. Yankees. (Don’t ask me who won the series. A baseball fan, I am not.)

The conference, organized around the theme of “The Quest for Quality and Equity,” was a chance for journalists to learn from each other, discuss trending topics in education and honor the best education writing over the last year. For those of us in communications it was also a chance for us to learn from members of the media.

Over the course of a few days, our team got a glimpse into what journalists think will be the top storylines of 2016, and what they’re looking for in pitches from communications professionals. Below are a few things we learned. Shoot me an email if you want to brainstorm story ideas or have any questions about what works best in pitching (boyle@collaborativecommunications.com).

Storylines Likely to Be Covered in 2016-17

Journalists gave their take on what they think will be the trending topics of 2016-17, ranging from diversity of the teaching workforce to new stories tied to Common Core. Here are a few to pay attention to. These will give you a few good starting points for story angles when crafting your pitches.

  • Trauma in and out of school;
  • Diversity of students and teachers;
  • Common Core implementation; and
  • K-12 assessment.

What Media Need From Us

Reporters receive hundreds of email and phone pitches a day. It’s important that we make every word we say count when we’re sending them our story ideas if we want them to write about what we’re pitching. Below are two ways we can make our stories heard.

  • Grassroots Resources: Media want to have lists of teachers, parents, school leaders, etc. from across the country willing and ready to speak with them when stories tied to education at the grassroots level pop. When pitching, we should always let reporters know that we can connect them with the resources they need on the ground. (#PitchTip ~ Have a person(s) and/or program(s) you can list as example resources in your pitch.)
  • Research: Comms folks should always do their research before reaching out to media. They should know what storylines the reporter has previously written and whether or not what comms professionals are pitching would be relevant to the reporter they’re pitching to. (#PitchTip ~ Mention something you liked or that made you think in a recent article written by the reporter you’re pitching to.)

Now What?

These are just a few #PitchTips to get you started. Come back to our blog again to find out how to refine your pitches so the messages you want to be communicated hit the news hard. If you’re looking for tips on branding, read Rhyla’s blog here; if you need some digital advice head on over to see what our digital expert, Jeff Stovall, has to say.

Thanks for reading! And, please follow me on Twitter @devin_boyle and our team @Collaborative_.

Collaborative is Hiring: Digital Project Manager

Collaborative is entrepreneurial and mission-driven. Our rapidly growing digital practice is helping leading organizations in the United States and around the world extend their influence by making data meaningful and actionable, and combining technology and creative solutions that are not only beautiful, but have impact. Through expert consulting services and award-winning products, we are building momentum and results—within our own organization and for those we serve.

We’re looking for a self-motivated, highly effective individual with extensive digital and project management experience—and a strong understanding of digital strategy, content strategy and storytelling—to join our team as Digital Project Manager.

The ideal new team member will be able to:

  • Facilitate the delivery and management of websites and online tools;
  • Lead projects and teams;
  • Deliver quality products on time and within scope and budget in a fast-paced, team-oriented professional environment; and
  • Remain aware of new and emerging technologies and their potential application for client engagements.


The Digital Project Manager will:

  • Lead the development of and create content for various digital products, including websites, data visualizations and video;
  • Consult directly with clients on digital solutions, helping to make decisions based on project goals, align to digital best practices and clarify project vision;
  • Independently direct website development and related digital projects;
  • Develop effective project plans to best support defined strategies and client deliverables;
  • Manage project scope, budget and timeline;
  • Actively engage in team and client strategy sessions, and support and manage trainings and launch events for clients;
  • Cultivate and sustain effective relationships with team members, clients and partners, media sources, and consultants and vendors;
  • Help to develop the Collaborative brand and expand the organization’s footprint.


Collaborative is a strong fit for professionals who want their work to matter; who possess strong drive, confidence and self-motivation; who demonstrate a willingness to work with others to achieve better results than can be accomplished alone; and who are resourceful, accountable, tenacious problem-solvers.

The successful candidate will have:

  • Bachelor’s degree and experience managing the creation of digital tools in the service of strategic goals;
  • Exceptional communications skills, combined with the ability to work with people at all levels of an organization;
  • Demonstrated leadership and management skills, including technical teams;
  • Ability to facilitate technical decision-making, both independently and in coordination with a client;
  • Familiarity with a range of database and CMS solutions and UX practices;
  • Experience with the development of project timelines, milestones, budget reports, technical requirements and user documentation;
  • Experience solving client or customer problems through the application of appropriate technical solutions, particularly as relevant to non-profit organizations and government agencies;
  • Experience with new and social media writing in a professional setting.
  • Salary is competitive and commensurate with experience. This is full-time position, based in our Metro-accessible Washington, DC, office. Collaborative offers premium benefits.


Please visit http://www.collaborativecommunications.com to find more information about Collaborative’s award-winning products and services, as well as our corporate capabilities, values, philosophy, practice areas and client base. Please combine a cover letter and resume into a single file and send via e-mail (with subject line “Digital Project Manager”) to jobs@collaborativecommunications.com. Resumes will be reviewed on a rolling basis until the position is filled.


Collaborative Communications is a strategic consulting firm devoted to developing collaborative solutions to education, workforce and community challenges. Leading philanthropic, education and non-profit organizations, as well as universities and corporations hire Collaborative to achieve their strategic goals through superior communications, management, consulting and engagement services. We build tools, processes and products that are intended to accelerate learning and productivity and that regularly produce breakthrough results.

The statements in this description represent typical elements, criteria and general work performed. They are not intended to be construed as an exhaustive list of all responsibilities, duties and skills for this job. 

Collaborative is an equal opportunity, affirmative action employer. It is a strongly held value of Collaborative that power and possibility are not limited by gender, race, class, sexual orientation, disability or age. All candidates will be evaluated on a merit basis.

Kris Kurtenbach, Collaborative Communications Group FounderThanks for visiting Collaborative’s blog. You’ll quickly see that we curate our content to provide to you information and tools that can elevate your work.

To start, Rhyla, Jeff, Devin and Ian, four professional communicators on our team with different skills–along with guest bloggers, will guide you through our perspective on the communications world.

Collaborative’s blog will provide tips and tricks for using digital content, branding, media outreach and communications strategies, along with insight into news in the education field. All writing is intended to share what we know in ways that can help your team succeed.

When it comes to supporting the work of education nonprofits, the team at Collaborative knows their stuff, as we focus solely on education and learning. Please reach out to our team if you need a sounding board or suggestions for improving your work.

Many thanks, and we look forward to engaging with you.

Kris, Founding Partner of Collaborative

State of the Union and Big Block of Cheese Day: Education Priorities in 2016

Top-line Information

Earlier this week President Obama delivered his final State of the Union address and a group of White House all-stars took part in a social media conversation that included a discussion on the Administration’s education priorities for 2016 known as the Big Block of Cheese Day. Though the SOTU lacked specifics on education priorities, themes relevant to the great work happening in education were mentioned—outlining priorities that—if implemented—could impact the work of numerous education organizations. The same goes for the social media conversation that happened via the hashtag #BigBlockofCheeseDay.

Why This Matters to Your Organization

  • The White House’s priorities tied to education, if followed, stand to impact your work. When viewed from the 30K foot level, the majority of non-profit education organizations stand to gain from having education as a top priority in the Administration. At the end of the day, regardless of the issues education non-profits focus on, most share a collective goal: to improve our education system for the sake of our kids and our economy. Thus, placing emphasis on supporting any education issue could result in improvements to our system as a whole and trickle down to support a non-profit’s individual goals. 
  • In addition, regardless if the individual priorities outlined by the Administration tie directly to your work, those that do become an actual focus could have an impact on the funding streams available from the department of education. Injecting more $$$ toward supporting your work!

Common Themes that Popped Related to Education

  • At the SOTU: High-quality education is crucial to earning a good-paying job, including increasing access to high-quality early childhood programs, lifting graduation rates, gaining more graduates in STEM fields and recruiting more great teachers into the field and making college affordable.
  • On Big Block of Cheese Day: Following the State of the Union, the White House and federal officials held their annual digital Big Block of Cheese Day (inspired by President Jackson’s 1837 open house featuring a 1,400-pound block of cheese, and made famous by The West Wing television show). Education messages that appeared in the discussion include: enhancing equity under ESSA as well as the opportunity under the new law for states to focus on the whole child. According to John King that would include: “social studies, science, arts, social/emotional.” 

Worth Noting: Guests of the First Lady

In addition to content of the President’s speech, the guests of the First Lady highlight the Administration’s priorities. Three guests had ties to education related to the importance of STEM learning and access to community college. Read more about these guests here.

What’s Next

President Obama and cabinet officials began visiting states across the country today to continue the push on State of the Union themes. President Obama stopped at the University of Nebraska early Thursday and then flew to Louisiana. Acting Secretary of Education will be doing his own tour in the coming week. He will visit El Paso and Houston, TX, Washington, D.C., Orlando, FL, Philadelphia, PA and Wilmington, DE.

Stay Tuned 

We’ll be watching how education priorities play out in the coming months and send you updates on how we can work together to achieve our collective goals!

Please Share with Your Followers

  • Learn about #education messages in @WhiteHouse #SOTU & #BigBlockofCheeseDay. @Collaborative_ breakdown: http://ow.ly/X6Iep @chbrenchley
  • .@chbrenchley explains the importance of #BigBlockofCheeseDay and #SOTU in a recent @Collaborative_ blog post http://ow.ly/X6Iep
  • #BigBlockofCheeseDay & #SOTU matters to your edu organization, @chbrenchley explains in a @Collaborative_ blog post http://ow.ly/X6Iep 

What I learned on my first day at Collaborative Communications

I don’t know many people who look forward to the first day of a new job. Even if it’s your dream job, the first day is often overwhelming; it’s full of onboarding briefings and HR forms galore. For these reasons, I was nervous for my first day as Collaborative Communications’ newest Vice President. Yet despite my nerves, I couldn’t have been more surprised at how well my first day turned out.

In less than a few hours on the job I felt at home and realized I was part of a special team. I’m sure there are many PR professionals who think their colleagues are special, but what makes the Collaborative Communications team unique isn’t just the fact that they provide quality communication services, which they do, but it’s that the team is truly committed to improving education and learning systems across the country.

When thinking about moving on from my previous job as Deputy Assistant Secretary at the U.S. Department of Education, I had diligently researched the organization—as I wanted to be sure it was the right move for me. But once I met with the team in the interview process, I knew I was making the right choice. And, I spent my first day reaffirming my choice, as I continued to learn more about the important work our team has accomplished and plan to accomplish in 2016 and beyond.

This is an exciting time to be involved in education. Graduation rates are the highest they’ve even been, more parents are engaged in their children’s education and policy makers around the country are working hard to improve equity, the teaching profession and how we use data to improve outcomes.

With my first day behind me, I look forward to the days to come and working with our current clients, as well as new clients, in moving high-quality learning systems forward through better communications, collaboration and engagement. I’ll be bringing with me the skills I’ve learned in my previous roles, including my political and policy expertise and experience as a Senior Digital Strategist at the White House.

Read the press release of my announcement here. Also, stay in touch with our team and our work by following @Collaborative_ on Twitter. And don’t hesitate to reach out to me via email.

Former Communications Staffer for U.S. Secretary of Education Arne Duncan Joins Education-focused Communications Firm

Collaborative Communications Group Welcomes Cameron Brenchley as Vice President

Washington, DC (January 11, 2016) – Collaborative Communications Group, Inc., the nation’s premier communications firm focused solely on education, welcomed Cameron Brenchley as Vice President today. Brenchley will lead the firm in positioning education organizations as thought leaders in the field and helping them accomplish their goals to improve learning for students.

“We’re thrilled to welcome Cameron to the Collaborative team and network,” said Kris Kurtenbach, Founding Partner of Collaborative Communications Group, Inc. “Cameron will help to expand our footprint in education policy as well as bring new ideas and strategies in digital and strategic communications to ensure our clients’ messages are positioned effectively in ways that help change the dialogue on certain issues.”

In his new role, Cameron will provide strategic communications support to significant national conversations on assessment, time and learning and teacher preparation, including those for such education leaders as Northwest Evaluation Association, The C.S. Mott Foundation and Urban Teachers. Brenchley will focus his attention on creating and implementing new approaches to reach and influence a variety of stakeholder groups in innovative ways.

Before joining Collaborative, Brenchley was Deputy Assistant Secretary for Communications at the U.S. Department of Education, where he oversaw the development and release of all public-facing communications materials for the department and former Secretary Arne Duncan. Brenchley also created high-profile initiatives that received local, regional and national press coverage, and became worldwide trending topics on Twitter.

Brenchley has also served as the Department of Education’s first Director of Digital Strategy, where he conceptualized and implemented the agency’s strategic digital media plan. In this role he launched the Department on Vine, one of the first federal agencies using the digital video platform, and helped the Secretary reach more than 250,000 Twitter followers-becoming one of the most active and engaging cabinet officials on Twitter.

“The Collaborative team is a national leader in serving clients dedicated to education and learning, and I’m excited to build upon that work with my background in policy, politics and digital strategy,” said Brenchley. “This is an exciting time for education across the country, and I look forward to creating and expanding communications strategies that help our clients reach new audiences in a crowded media landscape.”

Brenchley also brings a wealth of political communications experience to the position. He previously worked as a Press Secretary and New Media specialist in the U.S. House of Representatives, and as a Senior Digital Strategist at the White House. He holds a master’s degree in Legislative Affairs from The George Washington University’s Graduate School of Political Management. He has a Bachelor of Arts degree in history from Valdosta State University and is an Air Force veteran who served four of his six years in the military overseas.

About Collaborative Communications Group

Collaborative Communications Group, Inc., is the nation’s premier communications firm focused solely on education and learning. Collaborative is dedicated to improving learning systems, in and out of school, for students and adults, through better communications, collaboration and engagement.

Collaborative is looking for a senior digital project manager!

Collaborative Communications Group, Inc. is looking for an experienced senior digital project manager committed to high-quality work with a passion to help improve learning systems through better communications, collaboration and engagement. The ideal candidate will be able to:

  • Lead the design and management of online tools, projects and teams;
  • Manage and sustain client and vendor relationships;
  • Remain aware of new and emerging technologies and their potential application for client engagements;
  • Demonstrate experience with requirements gathering, requirements documenting (use cases, user stories, business processes, and training documentation) and change management for web-based applications;
  • Create and execute project work plans and timelines, revising as appropriate to meet changing project needs and requirements and maintaining project documentation;
  • Manage project resources to deliver exceptional digital solutions and products;
  • Understand client contracts and billing procedures, track and report costs and expenses, and ensure timely and accurate invoices; and
  • Deliver quality products on time and within scope and budget in a fast-paced, team-oriented professional environment.

Position Overview: The senior digital project manager at Collaborative leads teams and develops creative and digital tools, initiatives and products that further the goals of our clients.

The senior digital project manager will directly support the conceptualization, planning, development, implementation, logistics and budget for individual projects and be responsible for lending digital expertise to projects and for staff capacity-building across the firm.

Specifically, this position will be responsible for creating and delivering effective digital and creative strategies that are carefully tailored for individual client needs, such as website development projects, interactive tools and data visualization, web writing projects, social media strategy, online communities of practice and other forms of online engagement, facilitation and communication.

Responsibilities: The senior digital project manager will:

  1. Work to define and create meaningful digital solutions to meet client needs within available budget and scope;
  2. Independently execute website development and related digital projects;
  3. Communicate effectively with clients to identify needs and evaluate alternative solutions;
  4. Provide digital strategy and technology subject matter expertise;
  5. Participate meaningfully in team and project meetings; and
  6. Support the development of partner and vendor relationships.

Qualifications: The senior digital project manager will have or demonstrate:

  1. Bachelor’s degree and experience managing the creation of digital tools in the service of communications goals;
  2. Exceptional communications skills, combined with the ability to work with people at all levels of an organization;
  3. Demonstrated leadership and management skills, including of technical teams;
  4. Ability to facilitate technical decision-making, both independently and in coordination with a client;
  5. Familiarity with modern UX practices and process, ability to collaborate across disciplines, and skill in proactively identifying issues and solutions;
  6. Experience solving client or customer problems through the application of appropriate technical solutions, particularly as relevant to non-profit and government organizations;
  7. Experience with and ability to explain the use of common content management systems, including Drupal and WordPress;
  8. Knowledge of graphic design, web development workflows and implementation processes, and best practices for managing websites and other interactive media;
  9. Experience with new and social media writing in a professional setting; and
  10. Flexibility during peak workload periods.

Salary is competitive. This is a full-time position based in our Washington, D.C. office.

About Collaborative: Collaborative works to improve public education within the United States and across the world through learning, collaboration, communications and engagement.

We are a learning-focused consulting firm that works to:

  • Connect networks of people in learning communities within and across organizations to significantly enhance their knowledge and capacity;
  • Create, share and use knowledge to generate new ideas and improve performance; and
  • Engage diverse stakeholders to go beyond traditional approaches, create solutions aligned to the values of the people affected by them and build sustained attention to complex problems.

For more than 15 years, Collaborative has partnered with leading education organizations, foundations, government agencies, school districts and community-based organizations that share our values and commitment.

We empower our clients by working to build capacity—not dependency—and by providing an array of strategies, systems and tools that are continuously evolving.

We provide access to and connections within a growing network of organizations, researchers, consultants, practitioners and community members whose collective content knowledge, expertise and experience supports the learning and growth of everyone in the network.

We build tools, processes and products that are intended to accelerate learning and productivity and that regularly produce breakthrough results.

To Apply: Please visit http://www.collaborativecommunications.com for more information about our award-winning interactive services as well as its corporate capabilities, values, philosophy, practice areas and client base.

Please combine a cover letter and resume into a single file and send via email to jobs@collaborativecommunications.com by February 1, 2016. No phone calls please.

The statements in this description represent typical elements, criteria and general work performed. They should not be construed as an exhaustive list of all responsibilities, duties and skills required of this position.  

Collaborative Communications Group, Inc., is an equal-opportunity, affirmative action employer. It is a strongly held value of Collaborative that power and possibility are not limited by gender, race, class, sexual orientation, disability or age. All candidates will be evaluated on a merit basis.